Long awaited iOS email notification feature finally comes to Pebble smartwatch.
Peter Sunde, the Pirate Bay co-founder, has unveiled Helm.is – an Android and iOS app – a highly secure alternative to apps like WhatsApp, Viber and other such similar messaging service.
BlackBerry, on Tuesday, launched a service through which companies can secure and manage Android and iOS based mobile devices within their infrastructure.
Microsoft has released an Office Mobile app for iOS devices, which is available for free to download but, requires a subscription to Office 365 to run.
The app has been optimized for iPhone at the moment and once downloaded, Office 365 subscribers will be able to open and edit Microsoft Word, Excel and PowerPoint documents from just about anywhere.
Blackberry, after a string of delays, launched its BlackBerry OS 10 this year and according to a new report the new mobile OS only offers 34% of the 102 most popular apps available for iOS and Android while Windows phone 8 offers 63% of the most popular iOS and Android apps.
According to International Data Corporation (IDC)’s new updated 2013 forecast report, Android’s worldwide tablet shipment share in the global tablet market will increase up to 190.9 million units by the end of 2013 which is much higher than its previous estimate of 172.4 million units.
Jay Sullivan, Mozilla’s VP of Product, has revealed that the not-for-profit organization is not going to build an iOS version of its Firefox web browser as long as Apple doesn’t mend its unfriendly ways towards third party browsers.
Google Maps for iOS gets its first update which brings with it much needed improvements including the capability to search through your Google Contacts and get your saved addresses show up when you search for your friend and family by name.
Google released Chrome 25 for iOS on Monday which comes with 2 new features plus a promise for a change, yet to come, about the way the search engine works. The update brings Chrome for iOS in line with the one available for Desktops and Android.
Appthority has come up with interesting and rather shocking results from a study it conducted recently revealing that iOS apps are more likely to leak your personal info than their android counterparts.